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Currently Browsing: Results for Tag "JavaScript"

Edge Javascript improvements coming with Windows 10 Anniversary Update, scoring well on "synthetic" benchmarks

It’s been said before and will probably be said again shortly, Microsoft’s Edge browser has some growing to do when compared to the current crop of web browsing experiences available to users.Fortunately, the Edge team is working rather quickly to implement many of the missing standards and or features users have been seeking when considering the browser as a viable alternative.

The ultimate guide to staying anonymous and protecting your privacy online

The ultimate guide to staying anonymous and protecting your privacy online It uses a vast network of computers to route your Web traffic through a number of encrypted layers to obscure the origin of the traffic.If the results show the third-party DNS service you’re using (like TorGuard), you’re set.

Learning to code? Pick your price for our JavaScript development bundle

Learning to code? Pick your price for our JavaScript development bundle If you’re looking to dip your toes into the world of programming, or just want to add this language to your toolbox, our JavaScript development bundle is an ideal jumping-off point.Beat the average price and you’ll receive the complete JavaScript development bundle of 10 interactive courses.

Google retires Octane JavaScript benchmark, will focus on ‘real web pages’ instead

Google retires Octane JavaScript benchmark, will focus on ‘real web pages’ instead SunSpider was one of the first JavaScript benchmarks, and as its usefulness waned, Google’s Octane was introduced to take its place in 2012.In addition, sites like Facebook, Twitter, and Wikipedia have demonstrated that the Octane benchmark wasn’t accurately reflecting how Google’s V8 JavaScript engine actually worked on real sites.

20 Best Tips to Stay Anonymous and Protect Your Online Privacy

20 Best Tips to Stay Anonymous and Protect Your Online Privacy The privacy of average internet denizens has never been in greater peril.ISPs, advertisers, and government agencies from around the world are increasingly interested in tracking every single movement you make online.